Textiles are classified according to their component fibers into natural fiber textiles or man-made fiber textiles (Synthetic Textiles). The natural fibers may be further classed according to origin as animalvegetable, or inorganic fibers. Natural fiber like silk, wool, linen, cotton, & synthetic fibers such as rayon, nylon, & polyesters, & some inorganic fibers, such as cloth of gold, glass fiber, & asbestos cloth. Textiles are classified as to their structure or weave, according to the manner in which warp & weft cross each other. Quality in textiles depends on several factors, such as the character of the yarn spun from the fibers, whether clean, smooth, fine, or coarse & whether hard, soft, or medium twisted. Density of weave & finishing processes are also important elements in determining the quality of fabrics.

Tibriwal's Fabrics Division manufactures and markets woven textiles, Knitted fabrics as circular knits, warp knits, weft knits, & non-woven fabrics for Industrial use, fashion apparel & Home fashions. Since 1968, Sharad Fabrics the textile division of Tibriwal's Group, has been an innovator in the industrial fabrics industry. Our commitment has been to the creation of new ideas for a complex and global industry.

We know that in a highly competitive market, success is based on offering fabric designs that provide an edge in function and price. We listen to our customers' needs and develop an understanding of the characteristics required of the finished fabric.


  • Industrial Textile
    • Fabrics Coated or enameled for automobile tops and book bindings.
    • Fabrics impregnated with adhesive and dielectric compound for applications in the electrical industry.
    • Fabrics combined with other materials to produce a different type of product (e.g., rubberized fabric for hose, belting, and tires).
    • Fabric combined with synthetic resins to be used for timing gears and electrical machinery parts.
    • Fabrics incorporated directly in a finished product (e.g., sails, tarpaulin, tents, awnings, and specialty belts for agricultural machinery, airplanes, and conveyers).
    • A broad group including fabrics employed in industrial processes (e.g., filtering, polishing, and absorption).

  • Fashion Fabric
    • Twill a textile weave in which the filling threads pass over one and under two or more warp threads to give an appearance of diagonal lines. Very strong and soil resistant.
    • Linen Suitable for: Blouse, Skirt, Pants, and Lightweight Suit Fabric information: Thread made from fibers of the flax plant; Clothe woven from this thread.
    • Crepe Suitable for: Blouse, Shirts, Lightweight Jacket, and Lingerie Fabric information: Crepe de Chine has a fine, firm hand, smooth, and slippery surface.
    • Organza Suitable for: Facings, Interfacings, and Linings for sheer Fabrics Fabric information: Organza is a silk made of tightly twisted, fine yarns; a very sheer, crisp fabric.
    • Georgette Suitable for: Blouse, Dress, Evening Wear, and Scarves Fabric information: Georgette is a sheer and strong fabric with a dull creped surface.

  • Home Fashion
    • Jacquard, Joseph Marie, 1752–1834, French inventor, whose loom is of the greatest importance in modern mechanical figure weaving. After several years of experimentation, he received a bronze medal for his model exhibited at the Industrial Exposition at Paris (1801). In 1806 his perfected loom was bought by the state and declared public property, and he was granted an annuity of 3,000 francs and a royalty on all looms sold. The Jacquard loom, the first machine to weave in patterns, has had countless adaptations in the modern textile industry.
    • Tapestry, hand-woven fabric of plain weave made without shuttle or drawboy, the design of weft threads being threaded into the warp with fingers or a bobbin. The name has been extended to cover a variety of heavy materials, such as imitation tapestries woven on Jacquard looms, tapestry carpets, and upholstery and drapery stuffs. True tapestries include various primitive textiles woven on the rudest of early looms, as well as the famous pictorial hangings of the Middle Ages.

  • Others
    • Nonwoven, a fabric made of fibers autogenously bonded through the action of a chemical agent or heating device, or adhering by means of resinous substances.
    • Spun-bonding, a process for forming nonwoven fabrics, usually of limited durability, by bonding continuous-filament synthetic fibers immediately after extrusion.
    • Graphite cloth, a nonwoven fabric made by embedding carbon fibers in a plastic bonding material, used in layers as a substitute for sheet metal, as in the construction of aircraft wings.

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